Confirmation of Prophecy

Confirmation of Prophecy

Foot and Mouth Disease

As shown in Raymond Aguilera's Prophecies
As Interpreted by Rev. Jack Barr


It must be stated that there has never been, nor will there ever be, any Prophecy that will, or can, replace any part of the Word of God as given to us in God's Holy Bible. The Prophecies are a supplement, an additional word from God, that will, if from God, reinforce the message that God has given us in His Bible and by which the Bible itself will be the key to understanding any and all prophecies. Any Prophecy, from any source, that is in conflict with God's Word in the Bible, is not of God.

Rev. Jack Barr

Most prophecies from Raymond Aguilera have multiple prophecies or parts within each numbered prophecy. Therefore, the part fulfilled does not include everything in the numbered prophecy, but only the one part listed here.

Confirmation from Susan Van Heerden, South Africa. Nov. 22, 2000. "Reminded me of FOOT & MOUTH DISEASE.

Prophecy # 1380, July 29, 1999 Vision: I saw a cow with the ground somehow breaking the cow's right front hoof.

Britain's Foot-And-Mouth Crisis Worsens
Date: Thu, 01 Mar 2001
From: Dawn

Britain's Foot-And-Mouth crisis worsens
By Ralph Gowling

LONDON (Reuters) - Britain's fast spreading foot-and-mouth, outbreak threatens day-to-day life from children missing school to the cancellation of sports fixtures --- and may even delay a widely expected general election. Prime Minister Tony Blair stepped up efforts Tuesday to stamp out the devastating livestock disease, holding emergency talks with senior ministers and announcing draconian measures including fines of up to $7,215 to ensure people observe the 'no go' status imposed on large tracts of rural Britain. The scale of the week-long disaster was hitting home as the number of confirmed cases of foot-and-mouth disease leapt to 18 during the day from 12. They were also spread across the country.

The whole of Britain was having to come to terms with a crisis that could go on for weeks and possibly months -- while Europe remained on red alert in case the highly infectious disease spreads across the English Channel. Television stations and newspapers carried more chilling pictures of thousands of animal carcasses being burned at sites across Britain and mainland Europe -- either because of infection or as a precaution.

Blair said in an Internet broadcast that the situation was ''grave'' and added: "The funeral pyres of farm animals are the worst nightmare for livestock farmers.

Horse racing was banned in Britain for a week and this weekend's rugby match between Ireland and Wales in Cardiff was postponed for fear that traveling horses and sports fans might carry the virus to previously unaffected areas.

Much At Stake For Blair

For Blair there is much at stake because opinion polls have suggested that a general election in April or May would propel him back into power for a second term with another huge parliamentary majority. But holding an election campaign amid the contagious virus looks impossible and Blair now faces close scrutiny over his handling of the crisis that could affect his standing with voters. "Some people are already ruling out April (for an election).... at a time when we're saying to everyone to stay out of the countryside," Doug Henderson, a senior politician in Blair's Labor Party, told the BBC. "It may be that May is not possible either and therefore we may have to look beyond the summer even for a general election date."

Clearly mindful of the powerful rural vote, Blair's Labor government announced a 168 million pound ($242.4 million) compensat8ion package for beef, sheep and dairy farmers hit by foot-and-mouth -- a disease that can spread like wildfire through the air, on people's clothes and on vehicle tires.

The government extended the ban on the movement of all livestock within the country until March 16 and introduced fines to stop people using footpaths and bridleways in rural areas that had been closed because of the virus, which affects cows, pigs, sheep and goats.

A worldwide ban on British livestock and animal products remained in force. Europe steps up crackdown

In a crackdown against the risk of foot-and-mouth gained momentum. Germany said it would extend a quarantine zone Wednesday around a farm where five sheep had come into contact with animals infected with foot-and-mouth but had not contracted the disease. announced it would destroy 20,000 sheep imported from Britain, and German and Dutch authorities ordered more animals to be slaughtered as a precaution.

Poland banned imports of livestock, including pigs, goats and sheep, from the European Union and other European countries.

Activity at livestock markets across Ireland was suspended and the government told farmers to cancel meetings and keep animal movements to a minimum. But it was in everyday life that the effects of the disease were starting to be felt. British supermarket chiefs met Tuesday to discuss how to cope with the loss of supplies from their domestic producers. "We can keep the shelves reasonably full as long as everybody remains relatively sensible," one retailer told Britain's Financial Times newspaper. In some rural areas children were kept away from school for fear of spreading the virus. Parks and nature reserves remained closed to the public. Britain's jockey club announced the outbreak had forced it to suspend all horse racing for one week starting Wednesday. The suspension immediately raised doubts about one of the highlights of the racing calendar -- the Cheltenham Gold Cup on March 15. The world's most famous steeplechase, the Grand National, is due to be held in early April.

In Dublin, the Irish government banned horse and greyhound meetings and imports of the animals from Britain. The body representing Britain's one million anglers called on its members to stay out of the countryside and the Ramblers Association said it had been telling its 130,000 members not to walk in areas affected by foot- and-mouth and to avoid livestock.

News Source: Reuters
Date: 03-04-01
Sunday March 4

More Foot-And-Mouth in UK, Fears Mount in Europe

By Mike Peacock

LONDON (Reuters) - The number of foot-and-mouth cases in Britain Jumped to 60 Sunday and officials in Denmark said they would know in 24 hours whether the highly contagious disease had crossed the North sea to infect an animal there.

Results of a second test on a cow in western Denmark suspected of contracting foot-and-mouth disease were due on Monday after an initial test proved negative, the Danish Food and Agriculture Ministry said.

Samples from the cow, which had shown symptoms of the disease, were tested by the state veterinary Institute on Saturday. The farm and surrounding farms in northwest Jutland have been sealed off.

"The cow only showed one symptom of foot-and-mouth disease, but we decided to be on the safe side and have it tested due to the present emergency situation in Europe,'' Inspector Birgit Hendriksen told the Danish national news agency, Ritzau.

British officials said the number of confirmed infected sites had risen to 60 after several new cases came to light in the previous 24 hours.

More than 50,000 animals have been slaughtered in Britain in an attempt to rein in the disease which carries minimal risk to humans and rarely kills animals but causes them to lose weight rapidly.

Worries On The Continent

France and Belgium reported their first suspected cases of foot-and-mouth disease Saturday, stoking fears that the contagion that broke out in Britain might have spread to continental Europe.

The suspected case in France concerned several sheep among a flock of 80 at a farm in Roche-la-Moliere, southwest of Lyon in the Loire region.
A public veterinary official said initial tests had proven negative. Results of additional tests were expected Monday.

Belgium's farm ministry also announced it was investigating a suspected case at a pig farm at Diksmuide in western Flanders, not far from the border with France.

Irish soldiers manned checkpoints in the British province of Northern Ireland to prevent the spread of foot-and- mouth into the Irish Republic.

Much of the British countryside is now a no-go area with footpaths banned to hikers, riverbanks closed to anglers and forests and national parks also off limits.

Horse racing has been called off and a Six Nations rugby match between Wales and Ireland at Cardiff postponed.

with much of the countryside effectively in quarantine, the ruling Labor Party's widely expected plan to call an election for May 3 has been called into question.

Environment Minister Michael Meacher said talk of a national election was still only speculation but said local elections, due to be held on that day, were not under threat.

"We do not anticipate any change in the date of the local elections,'' he told sky Television, adding that it would be possible for a general election to be held on the same day.

Food Retailers Incensed

Agriculture Minister Nick Brown, meanwhile, said the government was looking at a statutory code of conduct to control the relationship of Britain's major supermarkets with their agricultural suppliers.

Food retailers were incensed Friday by charges from Prime Minister Tony Blair that in the wake of the foot-and- mouth outbreak they were holding farmers in an ''armlock,'' making profits at their expense by forcing down their prices but not passing them onto consumers.

A 16-month probe by the Competition Commission, which ended in October last year, concluded that customers were not being cheated by supermarkets over price or profits.

But it did recommend the enforcement of a code of conduct between retailers and their suppliers to ensure fair treatment.

Blair promised a national recovery program for farmers who have been crippled by the spread of the virus.

British farmers were also hard hit by the mad cow crisis. Mad cow disease, or bovine spongiform encephalopathy (BSE), moved through British herds in the 1980s and now is appearing in other European cattle, slashing European beef consumption.

A human form, called new variant creutzfeldt-Jakob Disease (VCJD), has killed more than 80 people in Britain and two in France.

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